May 17, 2016, dawn, in KOREA

A 23-year-old woman was brutally murdered by a man whom she have never met before.

The reason he killed her is because he got ignored SOCIALLY.

He expressed his anger by killing an innocent woman randomly.

The point is that she was killed just because she is a FEMALE.

However, Korean media is not covering this crime seriously.

Because crimes similar to this happen frequently.

This is a serious female violence and a social problem.

Please mourn this woman.
Please bring attention.
We all have a right to live in a secure world.

Black Teenage Girl Asphyxiated To Death From Asthma In Jail Cell, Cops Did Nothing to Help

Black Teenage Girl Asphyxiated To Death From Asthma In Jail Cell, Cops Did Nothing to Help

While the NYPD is still trying to figure out which way to face NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio in the wake of the NYC Mayor’s support for the Eric Garner protests, a strikingly similar incident involving the needless death of a black female at the hands of police has come to light.

Meet Sheneque Proctor, an 18 year-old female African-American, who sadly died in a Bessemer City, Alabama jail cell  after…

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“Screw writing “strong” women. Write interesting women. Write well-rounded women. Write complicated women. Write a woman who kicks ass, write a woman who cowers in a corner. Write a woman who’s desperate for a husband. Write a woman who doesn’t need a man. Write women who cry, women who rant, women who are shy, women who don’t take no shit, women who need validation and women who don’t care what anybody thinks. THEY ARE ALL OKAY, and all those things could exist in THE SAME WOMAN. Women shouldn’t be valued because we are strong, or kick-ass, but because we are people. So don’t focus on writing characters who are strong. Write characters who are people.” – Lori


Natasha Cornett stood out among the rest of the citizens of Betsy Lane, Kentucky. She embraced the “goth subculture”  and when she got married at just 17-years-old, she wore a black dress and a dog collar. The marriage only lasted six months and Cornett was then ready for a change. She, along with five friends, made their way to New Orleans, and on 6 April, 1997, their lives changed more than anybody could have imagined. At a rest stop near Bailyton, Tennessee, Cornett and her friends came across a family of four Jehovah’s Witnesses that consisted of 34-year-old Vidar, his wife, 28-year-old Delfina, and their two children, 6-year-old Tabitha and 2-year-old Peter. The teenagers kidnapped the family and drove them out to a deserted road where they shot the entire family. The parents died on the scene, while Tabitha died the next day while in the hospital and Peter survived but was left blind in one eye with a spinal cord injury that left him permanently disabled. The teenagers then stole their van and tried to escape to Mexico where they were arrested. During her trial, Cornett claimed she was the “daughter of Satan” and that he would help her escape a harsh sentence. She was sorely disappointed when she received three life sentences, as did her accomplices.

The eyes of some notorious female murderers.


On Thanksgiving 1991, Omaima Nelson, a 24-year-old Egyptian model, bludgeoned and stabbed William Nelson, her husband of just two months, to death. After murdering him, she dismembered and skinned his body, castrated him, and then cooked his decapitated head and hands. She confessed to eating his ribs, saying they tasted “so sweet”. She claimed that her husband had sexually abused her and she was convicted of second-degree murder and sentenced to 28 years to life imprisonment.

People’s Choice Awards: Viola Davis takes dig at New York Times story

“The People’s Choice Awards, the annual fan-voted show on CBS, exist in the kind of fantasy world where teen star Chloe Grace Moretz triumphs over Meryl Streep for Favorite Dramatic Movie Actress. That’s always fun, but the show is way more interesting when stars reference real-life incidents.

Like, say, Favorite Actress in a New TV Series winner Viola Davis getting up on stage and calling out Alessandra Stanley’s widely-criticized New York Times article about Shonda Rhimes. Last fall, the paper’s television critic received lots of blowback for a story that referred to Shonda Rhimes as “an angry black woman” while discussing the successful slate of ShondaLand dramas. Stanley also drew criticism for her remarks about Davis, the star of “How to Get Away With Murder” (produced by Rhimes) when she wrote that the actress was “older, darker-skinned and less classically beautiful” than Kerry Washington, who stars in Rhimes’s show “Scandal.”

When accepting her trophy on stage, Davis gave a shout out to the fans, and then took a pointed dig at the story while she thanked the executive producers of her series: “Thank you Shonda Rhimes, Betsy Beers and Peter Nowalk,” Davis said to much applause, “For thinking of a leading lady who looks like my classic beauty.”


Congratulations Viola!

The Prom Mum 
Melissa Drexler 

On the 6th of June 1997 at her New Jersey high school, 18 year old Melissa Drexler was attending school prom. Halfway through she used the bathroom and gave birth to her baby and cut the umbilical cord on a sanitary wear dispenser, she then strangled the baby to death and put it in the trash bin and returned to prom, ate food and danced with her boyfriend. 

Teachers became concerned after they saw a lot of blood, but Melissa shrugged this off as a heavy flow. The school janitor found the newborn hours later. 

2 weeks later Melissa Drexler was arrested. Prosecutors didn’t seek the death penalty and she pled guilty to aggravated manslaughter. Sentenced to 15 years in prison she was released in 2001. 

Female Serial Killers

From L to R, starting on top row: Sara Aldrete, Juana Barraza, Elizabeth Báthory, Marie Alexandra Becker, Marie Besnard, Elfriede Blauensteiner, Mary Ann Cotton, Nanny Doss, Amelia Dyer, Kristin Gilbert, Delfina and Maria de Jesus Gonzalez, Dana Sue Gray, Belle Gunness, Anna Hahn, Myra Hindley, Karla Homolka, (unconfirmed name), Delphine LaLaurie, Delphine LaLaurie, Enriqueta Marta­, Dagmar Overbye, Dorothea Puente, Raya and Sakina, Darya Saltykova, Jane Toppan, Rosemary West, and Aileen Wuornos.


Interview: convicted murderer Angela Simpson

According to police, Simpson lured Neely to her apartment with promises of drugs and sex. Once there, she tortured, killed and dismembered him. Simpson made Neely, who was confined to a wheelchair, watch in a mirror as she beat him, stabbed him and pulled out his teeth. The torture went on for three days.

According to autopsy results, Neely sustained multiple blunt-force head injuries and a 3-inch nail had been driven or hammered into his brain. He was also stabbed approximately 50 times, his throat was sliced and he was dismembered. (x)

On Monday, January 29, 1979, 16-year-old Brenda Ann Spencer used a rifle to wound eight children and one police officer at Cleveland Elementary School in San Diego, and to kill Principal Burton Wragg and custodian Mike Suchar. The school was across the street from her house. She used the rifle she had recently been given for Christmas by her father. When the six-hour incident ended and the pretty teenager was asked why she had committed the crime, she shrugged and replied, “I don’t like Mondays. This livens up the day.” She also said: “I had no reason for it, and it was just a lot of fun.” “It was just like shooting ducks in a pond.” and “[The children] looked like a herd of cows standing around; it was really easy pickings.” Her lack of remorse and inability to provide a serious explanation for her actions when captured inspired the song “I Don’t Like Mondays” by The Boomtown Rats, written by socialist musician Bob Geldof. Her quote “I don’t like Mondays” also appears written on a wall in the movie, The Breakfast Club.